Justin Martyr


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Justin Martyr

Saint. ?100--?165 ad,Christian apologist and philosopher. Feast day: June 1
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
The second century Christian writer Justin Martyr refers to Salome as a [phrase omitted] (pais), which means "child." (31) The gospels describe her as old enough to have danced impressively, but still a young girl no older than her early teens.
Justin Martyr indicates in Dialogue with Trypho 48 that there were Christians even in his day who did not accept the pesher found in the Greek translation of the Hebrew Gospel of Matthew, produced, as Jerome tells us (Lives of Illustrious Men 3), by an unknown translator: "For there are some of our race, my friends, who admit that he is the Anointed One, while holding him to be man of men ..." This view, held by Theodotion and Symmachus, was later anathematized.
IN THE WRITINGS of the apologists such as Justin Martyr and Athenagoras, the same thing is found.
Urbicus is denounced in Justin Martyr's Second Apology (Ch.
Next follow eight essays, seven dealing with Stoic ethics in New Testament authors and one with the apologist Justin Martyr. Runar M.
Any serious student of the Septuagint would also do well to read her conclusive refutation of the "abandonment" theory first proposed by Justin Martyr, In his imaginary Dialogue with Trypho, Justin accused the Jews of sponsoring new translations in order to erode confidence in the Septuagint and along with it the textual foundations of Christianity.
In Part 1, "The destiny of the Non-Christian" from the patristic to the contemporary magisterium, Carola starts with the issue of salvation for non-Christians in patristic theology and examines the writings of such major theologians as Justin Martyr, Origen, Eusebius of Caesare, and Augustine of Hippo.
Justin Martyr Parish School, Anaheim, CA, & Doctoral Student at Azusa Pacific University.
Justin Martyr and His Worlds, a collection of 14 papers, plus timeline, map, and a list of Justin's writings, emerged from a conference held in Edinburgh in July 2006.
I started by exploring Justin Martyr's doctrine of the "seed-sowing Word" as a key to interpreting God's presence in Hindu religion.
However, his line of succession from the "rabbi Jesus" to a conflicted apostle Paul to early Christian figures like Justin Martyr leaves out the fact that the seeds of replacement theology--the notion that the promises made to Israel in the Old Testament are now transferred to the Christian Church--are to be found in Jesus' own preaching, notably the parables of the wedding feast and of the vineyard in Matthew's Gospel.
Paul's apologia in the Letter to the Galatians, Justin Martyr's defense of the persecuted Church in the second century, and Martin Luther's "Here I Stand" defense at the Diet of Worms in 1521.